We’re world class consultants who live and breathe college admissions. We understand college admissions inside and out – especially when it comes to getting into the top universities like the Ivy League, Stanford, UChicago, MIT, and Caltech. Why does a student with a low GPA get admitted, while another student with a 4.0 and 1600 SAT get rejected? The answer lies in the application.
By working closely with us, you will craft the most powerful and thought-provoking application that demonstrates your personal qualities, leadership, intellectual curiosity, well-roundedness, and contribution to your community. Eric Eng, the founder and CEO of IvyCollegeAdmit, graduated with a BA from Princeton University and has over a decade of experience helping students gain entrance into the world’s most competitive academic institutions.
Our results are phenomenal. Typically, our academically strong students (3.9+ unweighted GPA, 1550+ SAT, 780+ SAT Subject Tests) have been accepted into at least one Ivy League school or another top university. But you don’t necessarily need to be one of those uber talented students. We’ve even gotten a student with an 1800 SAT score (on the old 2400 SAT exam) and 3.3 GPA into an Ivy League.
In 8th grade, Eric Eng was one of thirty middle school students in the country to score a perfect 800 on the SAT Math, earning first place at the Johns Hopkins Center for Talented Youth program and also placed 1st in the country in the National MathFax competition. Back in high school, Eric Eng was a National Merit Scholar, National AP Scholar, US National Chemistry Olympiad Semifinalist, Siemens Westinghouse Competition Semifinalist and won numerous other national accolades.
As one of the top consultants in the country, we’ve been featured on US News & World Report and other publications for our insights on college admissions. We’ve been through it all and know exactly what you need to do to get into the very best schools.
There is a moment in the life of any aspiring astronomer that it is time to buy that first telescope.